OCR Interpretation


The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, January 26, 1918, Image 7

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025316/1918-01-26/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 7

OF INTEREST TO WOMEN
What Every Bachelor Misses
By Helen Rowland
Doesn't it make you smile
When people say to you,
"DO come up and see our little home?"
Because, if you have ever had a home of your own,
Or know anything at all about • homes,"
You are perfectly aware *
That you never WILD see their 'little home." f
No matter how often you 'go up!"
You will see their furniture, and their best rugs, and their pictures.
And their collection of curios and antiques, and their bookcases.
And their "grandfather's clock" that never goes,
And their company china—and all that'
But these aren't even a PART of their ''home."
HOME? ' Home Is the queerest thing!
It is the large, jolly-faced kitchen clock, that ticks out tie minutes so noisily
for the pudding and the roast.
And the pert little ivory clock on the dressing-table,
And the wise old business-like clock on the desk all the busy, bustling
companionable old clocks! ,
And the calendars—
The one with the nice, bold, big black figures over the kitchen sink,
And the tiny brass one on the desk, and the one with the little pink roses
and the Dresden shepherdess on it. •
And the faithful old thermometer that hangs behind the window curtain.
And your favorite whisk-broom on the hook i>ehind the door.
And the shoe box, where you can go any moment and find
slippers; t
And the old tool box full of fuscinating junk.
And the reading lamp, with the comforting green shade.
That is no relation whatever to the pink silk lights you turn
company;
And the battered old percolator that makes such delicious, hei
But is not even a forty-second cousin to the shining copper o
forth after the dinner party;
And the lovable, yellow, frazzled, dog-eared old hooks that :>
eloset shelf, 'way out of sight.
And far, far removed from the gorgeous shiny dr- luxe ed
leaded-glass bookcases;
And the little sewing table, which is a veritable treasure ehesl of parti
colored silks, and fancy buttons, and old broken jewelry, and scraps of once
loved party gowns.
But which is always closed tight and camouflage,] with a dolly and a vase
when visitors come—
That is HOME!
And, though visitors never SEE it at. all,
Somehow
You know Instinctively, the moment you enter a house,
That it Is THERE!
And, without waiting to glance at the curtains, or the rugs, or the com
pany china, and silver and embroidered linen.
You exclaim, "Oh, isn't it homey! ISN'T it homey!"
And if it isn't there, no matter how beautiful things are.
You sit around for awhile and then reach lor your hat and say,
"Well, I think we must he going."
Because you feel that you'd as soon be sittipg In a department store.
And it's just these little, common, comfortable things
That keep a husband home e.venings.
And it's just THESE little things—and the sort of a person they stand for—
That every bachelor misses—and dreams about, regretfully.
favorite
for
nly coffee,
you tiring
kept on a
In tin
Building
Health Without Worrying
About "Calories" Needed.
To plan a well-balanced meal It Is
not necessary to add and suhstract in
, terms of mysterious
"calories." You
need not worry
about "proteins" and
"carbohydretes."
If the housewife
will include in lier
meal one or two
items from each of
the following six
groups recom
mended by the United States depart
ment of agriculture, she can he sure
iter family will be well nourished.
1. Friut«. Apples, pears, peaches,
apricots, prunes, bananas, oranges,
lemons, berries, melons.
2. • Vegetables. String beans, peas,
lettuce, spinach, squash, cabbage and
root vegetables.
", Meats and substitutes. Beef, pork,
fish, navy beans, split peas, nuts and
milk.
4. Starchy foods. Careals, potatoes,
bread, crackers, cakes, cookies and
macaroni.
5. Sugar. Cane sugar, molasses,
syrups, honey, pure candles, jellies,
and preserved fruits.
6. Foods rich in fats. Butter,
cream, lard, suet, oleomargarine anil
other cooking fats, salt pork, bacon
.and table oils.
Health Questions Answered.
Mrs. A. L. M. writes: "My six-year
old boy has the habit of breathing with
his mouth open. What is the ca^ise of
this and the remedy?"
Have him examined for adenoids and
enlarged tonsils. If present have them
removed. §
OBITUARY
The funeral of Mrs. Marguerite Will
iams, who died yesterday morning at
St. Patrick's hospital, will be held
Monday morning at 8 o'clock, at the
church of St. Francis Xavier and in
terment will tie in St. Mary's ceme
tery. Mrs. Williams was 29 years old
and the daughter of Mr. arid Mrs. John
Barry. She is survived by three young
sons as well as by six brothers. Her
first husband. Charles Williams, com
mitted suicide two years ago. She was
later married to John Dollman, who
disappeared soon after. Upon his de
parture, she took again her former
name.
This morning at 9 o'clock, will he
held the funeral -of Joseph Lawrence
Landry, who died Wednesday. The
service will be held at the church of St.
Francis Xavier and interment will be
in St. Mar>'s cemetery.
Dr. J. N. Maclean, pastor of the
Presbyterian church, has received
news of the death of his brother-in
law. William Bvam, in'his home at
Somerville, Mass. Mr. Byam was a
veteran of the Spanish-Aroerlcan war
and had been In frail health. ^Pneu
monia was the cause of death.
STORE HAIR.
'"That lady says you have beautiful
hair."
"I nuit thank her."
"She want* to know where vou buy
it."
"Cat!"—Pittsburgh Post.
Brief Bits of
^Missoula Newsj
John Maloney went lust evening to
Spokane to remain for a few days on
business.
White Elephant store open at 10 a.
m. Clothing half price.— Adv.
A daughter was born at the Parker
hospital, to Mr. and Mrs. John A. Finn
of Ovando.
Male, female help furnished. Ph. 175.
—Adv.
Miss Lucille Curran went'last even
ing to Seattle to remain a month visit
ing relatives.
Dr. Anna James, osteopath, 204 W.
—Adv.
A son was born yesterday to Mr. and
Mrs. W. E. Hunter at their home, 1321
Howell street.
Oo to that Big Bed Crois auction
today at 1:3<(, corner Main and Hig
gins. Evening auction at Link's old
stand, 7:30 p. m.—Adv.
Henry Turner went yesterday to
Spokane and points In Idaho on motor
tractor business.
7%. money to loan. If. D. Fisher.—
Adv.
George G. N'ewluti has gone to Great
Falls to remain a woelt looking after a
business proposition.
Dr. Willard, osteopath. First Na
tional Bank.—Adv.
Mrs. Frances Bean came Into the city
yesterday from Billings. She is
stopping at the Palace hotel.
Dr. Louise Smith, osteopath, 618.—
Adv.
Mrs. Howard L. Sehroeder was
operated upon at St. Patrick's hospital
ye*tejpday, for relief of appedicitis.
F. G. Moore, Chiropractor, Phone
10S4.—Adv.
H. O. Bell has returned from Detroit
and other points east, vtfhere. he has
been visiting automobile factories.
H. Gwinn, M. D., eye, ear, nose and
throat specialist. Glasses ground at the
office, First National Bank Bldg.—Adv.
A. M. Dunbar, who is extensively in
terested in ranching near Billon, is in
Missoula today looking at farm ma
chinery.
Marsh, the undertaker, 211 Vi. Cedar.
Phone 321.—Adv.
Miss Margaret Hart and Miss Lou
ise Weisgerber left last night for a
short visit with friends at Tacoma and
Seattle.
Lenses grounds at this office. Dr,
Schweiker, optical specialist, Mont
Blk.—Adv.
Miss Clara K. Becker expects to
leave Sunday for Chicago, where she
will remain several weeks looking after
matters of business.
Dr. Relsland, the optical specialist
who grinds all glasses here, will be st
the Palace hotel January 1( to 31.—
Adv.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Showalter have
returned from a month's vacation visit
at San Diego. Mr. Showalter is train
master of the Northern Pacific here.
Dr. Harrison, practice limited to eye,
ear, nose and throat and the Otting of
glasses. Office, Higgins block.—Adv.
Thomas Chadwick of St. Ignatius
applied at the land office for home
stead entry upon 32.85 acres, lot 10,
section 16, township 18 north, range
19 west.
Bear Creek, Owl Creek, Acme coal.
Phone 400. Perry-Eck Fuel and Mor
Ur Co.—Adv.
Frank G. Hastings of Dixon applied
at the United States land office for
PALM BEACH SUIT
OF ROUGH SILK
By BETTY BROWN.
New York. Jan. 24 For southern
resort wear— and Palm Beach fash
ions forecast those of the northern
Easter (ta rades the white suit of
heavy silk or light wool is as impulur
as it is essenfial. Oyster white khaki
kool, of which the costume in the
photograph is made, has all the charm
of a heavy rough silk, which lend« it
self well to semi-tailored lines, with a
lightness of texture which suggests
summer materials. This suit is one of
the smartest designed for the l'altn
Beach season. The coat is of the new
slip-over cut which suggests the
sweater, with a self-lucking cord of tin
silk at the throat.
The collar und broad soft girdle are
of navy blue and white checked moire
silk, the pocket slits and cuffs are
lined with the same dark silk and the
dark covered buttons add a chic bit
of ornament. The skirt has a new
touch in that the full side pleating is
stitched tight at the hern line.
Drill? Addict Becomes
Burglar to Get Dope
North Bend, Oregon, Jan. 25. An
other series of burglaries of medical
and dental office^ in this city has def
initely established that the perpetra
tor is a ''dope" fiend, and the burgla
ries were committed as a means to sat
isfy his craving for drugs. The offices
of Br. McCall and Br. Houseworth
were entered recently and morphine
sulphate was stolen. The dental office
of Dr. 1'hitiip was burglarized and a
quantity of cocaine was taken front a
small safe.
Sees Picture of Hero
Son in the Newspapers
Columbia City, In<l.—Kvcrott Wolfe,
22 years oDl, son of Tx*wis Wolfe of
Whltoly county, wa« one, of those
American en^inrors who while working
in the Cambrai sector in France wi re
surprised by a gigantic (iortnan thrust
end who picked up weapons and fought
their way out of danger, afterward re
c l iving great praise from Jïritish of
fleers. Wolfe unmistakably, he say»,
saw the picture of his »on in a metro
politan paper.
Parted Ten Years. Meet
as Soldiers in France
Cincinnati, Ohio, Jan. 25......Parted
ten year» after attending Hoffman
public school, Donald McD. Douglas»
and Clinton Stockman, who lived near
sich other on Walnut Hill», have met
in Franc« as members of the marine
•orps. "How i» that for meeting old
face» again?" 1 «ou glass write» hi» fa
ther, W. W. Dougla»», 3001 Jefferson
avenu*.
PUPILS BUY STAMPS.
Muscatine, la.—Every pupil in the
public school» here ha» bought a Thrift
Stamp. The total is $208. The sale
covered two days and was conducted
by pupils.
homestead entry on 3JC6& acres includ
ed in lot 4, section 4, township 7 north,
range 21 west.
Alva W. Hailing returned yesterday
to hi» home at Letcher, H. D., having
been in Minsoula to attend the funeral
of hi» father, the late i»'wi» Hailing,
who died in this city last Wednesday.
Peter Fount»», the only young man
of Grecian parentage who was* accept
ed for selective service from Missoula
bounty, returned to famp Lewis yes
terday after a furlough visit with his
parents here.
A. E. Lnder, assistant chief engineer
in the United States department of
public roads and rural engineering, will
visit the Missdula office <>f the depart
ment next week, while upon a trip of
general Inspection through the west.
Mrs. IV.pc ratlin, formerly of Mis
soula, who Las beep pending the win
ter at Long Beach, Cal., has been se
riously iil at the Seaside hospital, but
is r.ow out of danger and rapidly re
covering, according to word received
here from friends. '
of
a
of
is
a
a
ELEPHANT SALE
WINDS UP TODAY
Auctions to Conclude Great
Effort of Red Cross to
Raiso Funds.
EVERYTHING ON BLOCK
Bazaar Managers to Sell Out
Livestock, Fuel, Toys
and All.
Today tlvc White Elephant starts on
Itie final .bip .nul the promoters of
the sale hope ,> see him cross the line
with flying colors,
''Everything must be sold." Is the
cry. |f it rati' be sold over the coun
ter from 10 u. m. to 6 p. m.. Colonel
K. I* Kirkhnit will he on hand to auc
tion It off nt 7 :o p. m. today.
Yesterday Mas the banner day, and
\Y F. Cobban, soles manager, r< ports
that $212.55 wo the total amount taken
In over the counter. But he wonts to
make the windup look like a British
drive against (he Ilindenburg line.
There is pleut v of stock and all that
is needed is a fat pneketliook and a
truck to carry home the purchases.
Livestock Auction.
In the afternoon what Is known as
the livestock unction will bo staged
near the cornet of Higgins and Main
with Colonel K L. Ktl'ktiart presiding.
"Scotty" Brown has acted as the chief
cowpu lieber during the sale and has
eon.lit d three horses, four or five
calves, a numb. I of pigs ten liter with
a tuest of hens vt this out-doer mic
tion there will I.e a chance for some
people to get in a supply of fit* 1 for a
Ion of p<fke, a ton of coal and a load of
wood will be 'sacrificed at the altar.
All the bigger a 1 1 ioh .s will he auction, d
tomorrow afternoon. The show will
start at 1:30.
To Highest Bidder.
At 7:3ft the performance will com
mence at the headquarters at 125 Hig
gins avenue and all that Is left will he
handed out to I he highest bidders.
There will he off. red a Si bank note of
1865. Only a few are in existence and
someone 1 h going to lie the lucky bid
der. Also an actual photograph of
<li nc ral Grant with ids famous horse
will be placed upon the block.
"Talk about bargains," says the
manager, "We ar<- selling doable-fared
Victor record»'for 26 cents mid singlo
faced ones fork 10 cents. Music rolls
go for (lie same price."
Elephant to Parade.
The white elephant of the forestry
school will lie taken froth Ills stall once
more and paraded on the downtown
streets durlngitlie afternoon.
Town erh rM*v ill bo sent out to an
nounce the grand ' Umax and the man
agers ask the support of all to put over
the' winning punch.
Frank Wilson to Direct
Liberty Loan Publicity
Washington. Jan. 25.— Frank 11. Wil
son, now assistant secretary of the
federal farm loon hoard, has been
chosen publicity director for 11tL third
Liberty loan campaign, lo sucrccd
Oscar A. 1'rlcc, who is a private secre
tary to Secretary McAdoo, as director
genera* of railroads.
Mr. WH.OI
forme
-ly was o<
II or ami
owner o.' :*»
Sioux
f.'lty, low
1 . Sewn,
and for tP»
lust ye
ir and a
half lia»
born connect
•<l will
the feile
al farm
loan. lie a
t< .i as
ui inlvani
o npre
sentatlve for
Secret;
ry McAdoo on his
Liberty bond
«peaking loins,
iml also
preceded the
farm 1
-an board
when It
toured the c(
nintcy
»•fore the
on?» ni
ration of tin
land
•an Us. 'I
Im* dato
of (lie rampa
ign has
not yet i
«•< n an
FURNACE GIVES OUT.
Desk 1er, Neb.—The Bcshh r college
furnace went out of commission during
the cold snap, closing Hut school for
two weeks extra after the holidays.
FMKSKS
I
COCOA.
lias tyreat
-food, value
T HE food value
of cocoa has
been proven by cen
turies of use, and
dietitians and phy
sicians the world
over are enthusiastic
in their endorse
ments of it. It is
said to contain more
nourishment than
beef, in a more
readily assimilated
form. The choice,
however, should be a
high-grade cocoa,—
"Baker's" of
course.
It ia delicioua, too
Trade-mark
co every package
Mad« only by
Walter Baker
Co. Ltd
EtuUuhtJ 176 #
u •. «T ore. Dorche .ter, ttaaa.
9C
I
30
r
2\
A
s?.
mm
Great advantages are to be gained by men
who take advantage of these special offer
ings and lay in a supply of Shirts to last
them well in the future. It's the semi-an
nual clean-up of broken lines, odd lots and wholesale
samples, and the prices are well under today's costs.
Sale Begins Saturday Morning at 8 o'Clock
* Hundreds of $1.50 Shirts to Sell at 85c
Wojiderfiil variety to choose from, all good patterns, solid colors and fancy
stripes; plain, silk-stripe and full silk fronts; regular and French cuff styles; all
sizes as the sale begins.
$ 1.50 Remanco Flannel and Percale Shirts, $1
The Remanco Flannel Shirts in the usual flannel colors—grays, browns, etc.—
and are well mjule, durable and warm. The Percale Shirts, made with starched
cuffs, arc offered in a variety of neat patterns.
Flannel Shirts, Values to $3.00, for $1.35
A grand offering of all the broken lines and small lotsrummaged from our stock
of Flannel Shirts, many of which cannot he replaced to sell at less than $3.00, at
$1.35. Lay-down and military collar models, in all standard colors.
$2.00 Manhattan Shirts, $1.65
Not more than two hundred Shirts could be rummaged for this offering, so men
who want to lay in a year's supply will have to he on hand early to get what S
they want.
Stock Up With Collars at 50c a Box
Several hundred boxes of our "Ty-Slide" Collars to sell while they last at
50c a box, six collars in a box. Good quality, good styles and nearly all sizes.
Collars of the same grade now retail at 20c each, these are going at 8 l-3c.
By the box only.
$2.00
Men'* Sweaters
$y.50
Good, warm, durable
garments, knitted from
heavy wool - mixed
yarn, in gray only. All
sizes.
$2.00
Underwear
$y.oo
Broken lines, sam
ples, etc., of men's
wool shirts and
drawers; values to
$2.00, at $1 apiece.
HAT I ff SALE
Notwithstanding the tremendous advances made in
hat costs, the DOLLAR HAT SALE will be held
here as usual. Odds and ends, discontinued models,
wholesale samples of Stetson's, Wonderfelt and
Montana Hats, values up to $4.00, for only $ 1.00
Special offerings of Boys' Mittens, Gloves and
Gauntlets, in various styles, at 25c and 50c.
M issoula M ercantile

xml | txt